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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of
the University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the
President until 3:30, excepting Sundays. 11:30 a. m. Saturday.
VOL. XLI. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1930 NO. 16
ANN ARBOR I
WATER RATE RISE
Professor Hoad Says Increase
Students, School of Education: All students enrolled in1
who did not fill in on their election cards the names of all
are asked to do so immediately. This may be done in the
Office, Room 1437, University Elementary School.
School of Music Students must turn in a copy of their schedules
for the current semester, indicating their free periods as well as classes,
to the Musical Director's office at once. Please make these schedules
out on the schedule cards which may be secured at any bookstore.
Psychology 31, Laboratory Section 3: Several students have been
transferred from this section to Sections 1 and 7. A list of such stu-
dents is posted on the bulletin board opposite room 2127, Natural Science
Building. Consult this list before Monday afternoon, October 13.
Two lectures on Primary Aids to Research will be given for the
benefit of candidates for the Master's degree in English by Professor
W. 0. Rice, today and Saturday, Oct. 18, at 10 o'clock in 2225 Angell Hall.
History 2. The make-up examination will be given at nine o'clock,
in Room 1004, Angell Hall. A. E. R. Boak.
'Varsity Band: Men who play trombones may try out today at
Morris Hall between 10:00 a.m. and 11:00 a.m.
School of Education Party: All students enrolled in the School of
Education and all graduate students in Education are cordially invited
to an informal party given by the Faculty of the School of Education
in honor of the Senior and Junior classes. Dancing, cards, and other1
forms of entertainment will be provided. Women's Athletic Building.c
8:30 to 12 p.m.
The "Upper Room" Bible Class meets at 7 p.m. in the "Upper Room"
at Lane Hall. The "Upper Room" Forum on current religious topics1
meets in the "Upper Room" Sunday morning from 9:30 to 10:15. Al
University men are cordially invited.s
Nippon Club meets in Lane Hall, 8 p.m. All Japanese students of thet
University are cordially invited.
Ann Arbor Stamp Club: The first regular meeting of the year will
be held in Room 408 of the Romance Languages Building at 8:00 p.m.k
All collectors and interested persons in the city are cordially invited.1
Speech 31 and 32, Final (Make-up) Examination will be given in
Room 4203, Angell Hall, at 2:00 p.m. on Monday, October 13.
German 2, Sec. 2 (H. E. Stearns) Assignment for October 13, Vos,
Lessons 23 to 25.
Engineering Mechanics, Course 2. Those men electing the review on
Shear and Bending Moment Diagrams will meet on Monday and Wed-
nesday evenings 7 to 9 o'clock, October 13, 15, 20, 22 and 27., in room 406,
Rhodes Scholarships: (Corrected Notice). All candidates are re-r
quested to meet with the University Committee, in Room 9, UniversityI
Hall, on Tuesday, October 14, at 10 a.m.c
Arthur L. Cross. -
To Graduate Students in Education: The preliminary examinations
for the Doctor's Degree in Education will be held on Thursday, Friday,b
and Saturday, October 16, 17, and 18. All graduate students planningq
to take these examinations should notify Clifford Woody at once. Phones
Elective Golf Class: There will be a class for beginners on Monday,n
October 13, at 4 p.m. at the Women's Athletic Building. All girls inter-
ested report, at that time.c
Graduate and Non-Students interested in playing field hockey reportc
at the Women's Athletic Building Sunday, October 12, at 9 a.m. readyc
to play. Knowledge of the game not needed.t
Economics Club: The first meeting will be held on Tuesday evening,d
October 14, at 7:30 in Room 302 of the Michigan Union. Professor Cond-i
liffe will talk on "The Role of the Social Sciences in International Poli-9
tics." Members of the staffs in Economics and Business Administration
and graduate students in these departments are cordially invited to
Mathematical Club: The October meeting will be held Tuesday at
8:00 p.m. in room 3201, Angell Hall. Professor G. Y. Rainich will presenth
a paper on "The Linear Vector Function and its Applications." Officers i
for the yearwill be elected at this meeting.-
Everyone interested is cordially invited to attend the regular meet- T
ings of the club. Members of the faculties of other departments ands
graduate students in mathematics are enrolled as members on appli- b
cation to the secretary.s
University Symphony Orchestra: Important Special Rehearsal Sun-f
day, Oct. 12, 9:30 to 11 a.m., Morris Hall, in preparation for concert and
Regular weekly full rehearsals Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays i
at 3 p.m. A limited number of experienced players of string instruments, i
flute, bassoon, French horn may still apply for membership. Faculty c
members are also cordially invited.
Hindustan Club:. Business meeting at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, October 12, f
at Lane Hall. t
Students Interested in the Christian Missionary Enterprise are cor- t
dially invited to the meeting of the Student Volunteer Group in the
.ire-place room of Harris Hall, State and Huron Streets, at 8:30 a.m.u
Fraternities: There will be a meeting of the Interfraternity Council f
Monday at 4:30 in the Michigan Union. Would suggest that all frater- (
nities select permanent delegates, one junior and the head of the house, t
to be in attendance at this and future meetings. James Ward. r
University High School
Cafeteria Is Now Open
Through the completion of the
cafeteria in the new University
Elementary school building, it is
now possible for pupils attending
both University schools to have
hot lunches served atnoon. After
two days of service to only some
of the students, the cafeteria open- Eisensi
University Properties in North
Part of State to be Planted
With Various Species.
TO DIRECT MANAGEMENT
A considerable part of the last
summer was spent successfully in
studying conditions on the grounds
of the University properties at
Douglas lake and Sugar island, ac-
cording to Prof. W. F. Ramsdell,
newly appointed under the George
Willis Pack foundation.
The detailed data secured byl
Prof. L. J. Young will be utilized by
Professor Ramsdell in preparation
for plans of management for the
University's forest property. These
plans will include such steps as
planting the open areas with repre-
sentative species of Michigan's bet-
ter timber trees; thinning in dense
stands of second growth hard-
woods, and improvement cuttings in
the older stands by removing defec-
tive trees to exhilirate growth in
the remaining stand of thrifty tim-
Increase in water rates is the on-
ly feasible plan by which necessary
funds can be raised to -meet the
cost of improvements in the water
department, Prof. William C. Hoad,
chairman of the rate commission,
A bond issue providing for the
cost of improvements, twice defeat-
I ed by voters, has left the increase
in rates as the only alternative, Pro-
fessor Hoad stated.
Decision on this issue will proba-
bly be made at a meeting of the
board of water commissioners and
the rate commission to be held Oc-
The bond issue, as outlined by the
commission, would provide for the
construction of a new reservoir at
an estimated cost of $110,000, the
construction of new mains and the
connecting of dead-end mains,
making the total amount to be
to Ann Arb
wearing a g
store of the
by Lewis O
make a cam
day on hisz
of the state
S-BRIEFS Lives of Students'
on Michigan Campus
From Hospitall John L. Stevenson, working in
his instrument shop in the East
euke, 19 years old, was Engineering Building, does not
nm the University hospi- realize that he regulates the lives
y, according to a report of some 9,000 students.
or police. Leuke is de- Neither do the students working
being tall, blond, and in the class rooms realize that
;ray suit, blue sweater, their lives are being regulated by
glasses. John L. Stevenson.
However it is he that makes them
Held for Trial come to class on time and is re-
sponsible for dismissing them.
with breaking and en- Stevenson is in charge cf the
negroes, William Brown four-face clock in the tower of the
Morgan, are being held west wing of the West Engineer-
l. The two were caught ing building. He has beer taking
hile breaking into the care of it for more than 20 yeors.
municipal golf course "The clock gets out of order
sborn, manager of the quite often," he explained, "espe-
cially in cold weather when both
the works and the chimes some-
ficans to Tour times fail to work correctly."
"It is wound twice a week, on
n nominees for state of- Monday and on Thursday, by a
d by Wilbur M. Bruc- Janitor," he continued.
ee for governor, will The clock is more than 40 years
paign tour of Michigan old. During the time that Steven-
next two weeks, State son has been in charge, it has only
rles A. Sink said yester- stopped once for any length of
return from a meeting time. That was when it was mov-
central committee at ed from the old library to its pres-
ie party will visit the ent position.
Management plans will take into raised $325,000. W
consideration the possible use of The rate commission, made a
the lands for various secondary part of the water department ten
purposes such as recreation, and years ago, has spent considerable
fish and game propagation. The time studying expenditures of the
broader project of furthering the department.
practice of sound forestry principles No proposed rate change was
on private timber lands is being made at the meeting of the com-
opened up through an intelligent mission held Thursday, but statis-
study of existing physical and eco- tics and the extent of the change
nomic conditions on representative will be made at its next meeting.
large private timber holdings.
The present unsatisfactory con- Van Tyne Returns
dition with respect to taxation ap-
pears to offer one of the greatest Dr. Joslyn Van Tyne, curator ,of
obstacles to appreciative progress in birds at the University museum,
the widespread adoption of the yesterday returned from a trip to
more basic principles of forestry Chicago where he visited the i'ield
such as selective cutting in hard- museum to secure material for a
wood stands. The tax situation is r 11nie on ornithology which will
being given considerable attention appear soon.
by the state tax commission in co- or. Van Tyne during the past
operation with individuals and in- two years has been a member of
stitutions of the state in best posi- the Kelly-Roosevelt expedition in
tion to be helpful in this problem. Indo-China. While with the ex-
pedition he covered an immense
Men More Careful amountofecomparatively unknown
.r territory. Especially designed river
With Complexions boats were used for the group,
which worked on the river in two
Than in the Past different directions.
principal cities of the state, includ-
ing Jackson, where the Ann Arbor
district meeting will be held. Sen-
ator Sink also was appointed a
member of the Central committee.
Drain Report Issued
Construction, cleaning, and re-
pairing of 64 drains in Washtenaw
county was made during last year,,
Clayton E. Deake, drain commis-
sioner, announced yesterday. Dur-
ing the year, which ended Septem-
ber 30, several new drains were con-
structed, including a $75,000 drain
in Ypsilanti township. Another large
project was the dredging of the 10-
miie Pleasant Lcake drain. a
Arc Michigan men becoming
Apparently they are from the re-
ports several beauty shops and
drug stores are giving out lately.
These reports deal with the in-
crease in business from men, young
ones, in the cosmetic, facial, and
hair treatment line.
According to the reports from the
beauty shops, men are becoming
quite a bit more fastidious and
self-conscious about their complex-
ion and hair. Treatments are giv-
en to them in the form of facials,
mud packs, hair treatments, and
even waving of the latter.
The drug stores report an in-
crease in sales to college men ef
cosmetics, mainly, cold creams,
cleansing creams, and vanishing
creams, as well as after-shaving lo-
tions and perfumes.
Such a state of affairs seems to
disprove the statement that flam-
ing youth is going to the dogs-it's
going to the beauty parlors.
Law Seniors to Begin
Practice Court Work
Seniors in the Law school will
have their first practical experience
in court procedure when practice
court sessions begin next week.
The third year students are now
selecting their partners and will
be handed the facts in their cases
Procedure in the practice court
ollows that used by the courts in
a majority of the states, and of-
fers the students opportunity to
apply their legal training in find-
ng principles of law and prepar-
ng them for exposition before a
Michigan established this system
about forty years ago, and was the
irst institution to use it. Since
hen it has been adopted by al-
most all the leading law schools in
DePauw University discovered,
upon taking inventory, that com-
paratively few letters of the Greek
lphabetywere used in sorority and
fraternity insignia. Among the
ororities, Delta was found to be
he most popular letter, with Alpha
ating second in favor.
BAXTER TO WRITE
Prof. Dow V. Baxter, of the
school of forestry, who has recent-
ly returned from Europe, is pre-
paring to publish the results of1
his study of the Dutch elm treeI
While in Europe this past sum-
mer, Professor Baxter investigatedI
the methods being used by other
governments to combat this dis-
ease which already has destroyed
many of the world renowned trees
of the Versailles and which is be-
coming quite a menace to the elm
trees in our country, especially in
the central west. Tests at the My-
cological laboratory in Berlin-Dah-
lem, Germany have shown that the
American elm is one of the most
susceptible of all elms to the dis-
ease, Professor Baxter reported.
In addition to his pathological
studies in France, Germany, Nor-
way and Scotland, he was also a
delegate at the Third Nordiske
Skogkongress in Norway and the
International Botanical congress at
Lawyers Club Elects
Members for Council
Balloting for representatives to
the student council of the Lawyers
Club resulted in the election yester-
day of the following men: Harold
E. Baily, 31L; David W. Kendall 31L;
William Sempliner, 31L; Robert H.
Martin, 31L; Waiter Eggers, 32L;
Justin C. Weaver, 31L; Adrian W.
Verspoor, 31L; John H. Moor, 31L;
Robert L. Quinn, 31L; Robert N.
Stahl, 31L; Leo J. Conway, 31L;
Carl O. Carlson, 31L; Albert V.
Hass, 31L; and Willis C. Moffatt.
The council will meet for the first
time Monday night to approve the
UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS-
An open air theatre with a seating
capacity ofthree thousand has been
dedicated at the University of Ar-
kansas by Chi Omega in honor of
the founding of the sorority here
April 5, 1897.
E. J. Ottaway, publisher of the
Port Huron Times-Herald, past
president of the Alumni association,
and Dean G. Carl Huber, of the
graduate school, met last night at
the Union to discuss the ten-year
program which is being sponsored
by the various alumni groups
throughout the country.
J. W. Switzer, general passenger
agent of the Michigan Central rail-
road, is in Ann Arbor today making
arrangements with T. Hawley Tap-
ping, general secretary of the Alum-
ni association, for special trains
which will run from Ann Arbor
and Detroit to Boston for the Mich-
igan-Harvard football game.
University of Michigan clubs of
Pasadena and Los Angeles have
made arrangements to hold their
luncheons on Saturday in order
that they may hear the radio ac-
counts of the Michigan football
games in a body. The change in
time makes it possible for them to
enjoy the game while having lun-
Women of the University of Colo-
rado lately launched a membership
drive for their University Women's
club. The purpose of this organ-
ization is twofold, first, to provide
a social center for Independent
women and second, to promote
inter-sorority feeling. The dues
include tickets to the club dances.
The club house on the campus is
open to members at all times.
Women's league recently issued a
book of college and fraternity songs,
with a special section devoted to
the big ten schools.
BOOK ON AMERICA
World War, Period Folowing, Is
Subject of Volume.
"The Great Crusade and After"
is the name of the book that was
written recently by Prof. Preston
W. Slosson, of the department of
This book records the social and
economicmhistory of the United
States from 1914 to 1928. It is the
latest volume of "The History of
American Life," a series of books
dealing with this phase of history,
that are being published.
The series numbers in all 14
books, and includes a volume of
the Spanish and Dutch colonies.
and several volumes on the Eng-
lish colonies. The remaining books
deal with the United States after
it became a republic.
"Not all of the books of the ser-
ies have been published as yet,"
Professor Slosson said. "However
there have been three books re-
leased that deal with the colonies,
one with the period including 1830
and 1840, and one with the period
of reconstruction directly follow-
ing the Civil war.
The "History of American Life"
series covers every phase of Amer-
ican history except the political
side, Professor Slosson said. The
subjects most emphasized however
are the social and economic life of
the American people.
Herbert Hoover's Son
Will Remain at Camp
(By Associated Pr~ess.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.-Herbert
Hoover, Jr., elder son of President
Hoover, is expected to remain sev-
eral weeks longer at the presiden-
tial lodge in Virginia, where he is
undergoing treatment for a tuber-
Capt. Joel T. Boone, the White
House physician, said his patient
has been making favorable prog-
COLUMBUS - Fraternities at'
Ohio State university here have re-
versed tradition, according to an-
nouncements published in t h e
"Lantern." Where once neophntes
bowed to the onslaught of the pad-
dle, they now are guests of honor
at teas, -dances and steak dinners
at the expense of the men who
might be their fraternity brothers
at some future date.
Chemist Scores Use of Hydrogen
in Dirigibles, Cause of
EXPLAINS R-101 DISASTER
"Helium is a practical necessity
in dirigible transportation," stated
Dr. H. H. Willard of the chemistry
department in an interview yester-
"It is just as safe to build a house
of wood as to use hydrogen for
dirigible inflation. Hydrogen is per-
fetly safe until ignited. And any-
thing of an inflammable nature
will ignite hydrogen. However there
must be an actual leakage of the
gas before combustion can take
place. This is what happened
when the R-101 crashed," Dr. Wil-
lard pointed out.
"Helium is found in natural gas
in varying quantities," he said.
"The reason that United States
has a virtual monopoly is that de-
posits of natural gas in this coun-
try are unusually rich in helium."
"In fact a deposit of gas has re-
cently been found in Colorado in
which seven per cent of helium has
been reported. As the normal per
centage is about two it is easy to
see that this is an important dis-
covery. If true it will supply suffi-
cient helium for years to come."
"Helium was first noticed during
an eclipse of the sun in 1868. Dur-
ing the eclipse, the sun for the first
time was viewed thru a spectro-
scope, on instrument by means of
which it is possible to detect the-
presence of various elements from
the light they give out when heat-
cd. Later helium was found to es-
cape from certain radioactive m-
erals," Dr. Willard added.
"As helium is the most difficult
gas known to freeze it is recovered
from natural gas by a purely phys-
ical process. The gas is frozen un-
til only helium remains in a gaseus
state," Dr. Willard said.
Walker May Withdraw
From Mayor's Office
NEW YORK, Oct. 10-The Mo-
tion Picture News, in a copyright-
ed article, today said that Mayor
James J. Walker had definitely de-
cided to resign Jan. 1 to join the
legal staff of the Fox Film Corp.
The mayor's decision to return
to the motion picture business,
with which he formerly was con-
nected for several years, was made
before the present investigations
into city scandals were instituted,
the article said.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA-
Alumni admitted themselves to be
completely humbled by a historical
questionnaire sent out by the un-
versity for the purpose of finding
out how soon the superficial part of
an aducation wears off.
& Company, Inc.
Orders executed on all ex-
changes. Accounts carried
on conservative margin.
ANN ARBOR TRUST BLDG.
- - - - - --- - -
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Tatre
THE LADY FROM LOUISIANA
Singing and interpreting the folk songs of the
Main floor $1.50
xancrterten ie m .e .e.... a.'
s i '
,e delssohn Theatre
THIS ENTIRE WEEK
tein's Latest Picture Triumph
You will find a most complete assortment of
n *. . t 11 1 11 ,-